The events in American history named by Republicans and Democrats overlap substantially, and differences between the two parties are primarily a matter of degree.
Blacks are the only demographic group in which any other historic event challenges the prominence of Sept. 11 in importance.
The New York Times has analyzed Facebook data on the demographics of Americans who like 50 different television shows by way of illustrating America’s cultural divide.
Shared experiences define what it means to be an American. The Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks were such a unifying event for modern Americans.
Fully 45% say government, politicians and elected officials have a great deal of responsibility for the spread of fake news.
Nearly one-in-three U.S. adults (32%) say they often see fake political news online, while 39% sometimes see such stories and 26% hardly ever or never do.
More than one-quarter of US internet users claim they have used an ad blocker on their desktop or laptop.
More than half of internet users are addicted to their digital devices—and it’s most common among younger users.
Up to 162 million people in Europe and the United States—or 20 to 30 percent of the working-age population—engage in some form of independent work.
More brands are using emojis in their messaging than a year ago, and most mobile phone users have a positive perception of brands that do so.